Kiti leidimai - Peržiūrėti viską
Allies American Ammianus appear army attack Balkan Berlin British Bulgarian Cæsar Casement cent Christian Committee Count of Edessa Counts of Tripolis Court Crusaders duty economic elected Empire enemy England English fighting force foreign France Frankish French front Gaul German Gibraltar Government Greek House of Commons important income increased India industrial institutions interest Ireland Irish Italian Italy Jacques de Vitry Jerusalem John Gaffney King kingdom kingdom of Jerusalem Kuno Meyer l'Allemagne Labour land Latin less Lord ment military millions native neutral offensive Office organisation party peace political Pologne Polonais position present President Princes of Galilee principle prison production psalms question realise Report Roman Rome Rumania Second Chamber Señor Serbia Sinn Fein Society South Spain Spanish Spring-Rice supplies tion trade Treaty of Bucarest troops Turkey Turkish Tyre United Venetian wheat whole William of Tyre
98 psl. - Germany, and, as incident to that, the extension to those governments of the most liberal financial credits, in order that our resources may so far as possible be added to theirs. It will involve the organization and mobilization of all the material resources of the country to supply the materials of war and serve the incidental needs of the nation in the most abundant and yet the most economical and efficient way possible.
391 psl. - The House is crammed : tier beyond tier they grin And cackle at the Show, while prancing ranks Of harlots shrill the chorus, drunk with din, ' We're sure the Kaiser loves the dear old Tanks ! ' " I'd like to see a Tank come down the stalls, Lurching to rag-time tunes, or ' Home, sweet Home ! ' And there'd be no more jokes in Music-halls To mock the riddled corpses round Bapaume.
382 psl. - In our heart of hearts believing Victory crowns the just, And that braggarts must Surely bite the dust, Press we to the field ungrieving, In our heart of hearts believing Victory crowns the just. Hence the faith and fire within us Men who march away...
399 psl. - The policy of His Majesty's Government, with which the Government of India are in complete accord, is that of the increasing association of Indians in every branch of the administration and the gradual development of self-governing institutions with a view to the progressive realisation of responsible government in India as an integral part of the British Empire.
348 psl. - ... Provided that the Court may, notwithstanding that they are of opinion that the point raised in the appeal might be decided in favour of the appellant, dismiss the appeal if they consider that no substantial miscarriage of justice has actually occurred.
406 psl. - The Government of India must remain wholly responsible to Parliament, and saving such responsibility, its authority in essential matters must remain indisputable, pending experience of the effect of the changes now to be introduced in the provinces. In the meantime the Indian Legislative Council should be enlarged and made more representative and its opportunities of influencing Government increased.
98 psl. - I advise that the Congress declare the recent course of the Imperial German Government to be in fact nothing less than war against the government and people of the United States; that it formally accept the status of belligerent which has thus been thrust upon it; and that it take immediate steps not only to put the country in a more thorough state of defense but also to exert all its power and employ all its resources to bring the Government of the German Empire to terms and end the war.
16 psl. - The Lord hath been mindful of us: he will bless us; he will bless the house of Israel; he will bless the house of Aaron. He will bless them that fear the Lord, both small and great.
382 psl. - And so by ship to sea, and knew no more The fields of home, the byres, the market towns, Nor the dear outline of the English shore, But knew the misery of the soaking trench, The freezing in the rigging, the despair In the revolting second of the wrench When the blind soul is flung upon the air, And died (uncouthly, most) in foreign lands For some idea but dimly understood Of an English city never built by hands Which love of England prompted and made good.